Mera Peak climbing itinerary from Khare

Mera Peak climbing from Khare to Khare

Mera Peak climbing from Khare to Khare

Day 1: Arrival in Khare (5,045 Meters) 3-4 Hours.

The trail continues along the lateral moraine of the Dig Glacier. As you approach Khare, you’ll be rewarded with spectacular views of Mera Peak. Khare is the base camp for Mera Peak climbing. Overnight stay in Khare.

Day 2: Acclimatization and Preparations In Khare

Spend the day in Khare for further acclimatization. You can also utilize this time to receive climbing

Day 3: Trek To Mera High Camp (5,780 Meters) 3-4 Hours.

Today, you’ll ascend via  Mera La, which is a high pass situated between the Hinku Valley and the Hongu Valley. The trek involves crossing glaciers and navigating through snowy terrain. After reaching Mera high camp for the night. Including Lunch and dinner with coffee or Tea + Climbing guide and Tent accommodation.

Day 4: Summit Day Mera Peak (6,461 Meters) 10-11-Hrs.Include breakfast and Lunch + climbing Guide.

This is the most challenging and rewarding day of the expedition. Start early in the morning to make the ascent to the summit of Mera Peak. The climb involves using crampons, ropes, and ice axes. From the summit, you’ll be rewarded with breathtaking panoramic views of the Himalayas. After spending some time at the summit, descend back to Khare.

The best time to climb Mera Peak is during the pre-monsoon and post-monsoon seasons in Nepal. The specific months may vary depending on weather conditions, so it’s essential to check the latest updates and consult with local experts or experienced climbers.

Pre-monsoon season (March to May): This period offers stable weather conditions and excellent visibility. The days are generally warmer, and the mountain views are often clear and stunning. However, be prepared for colder temperatures at higher altitudes and occasional snowfall.

Post-monsoon season (October to November): This is another favorable period for climbing Mera Peak. After the monsoon season, the weather becomes more stable, and the skies are typically clear. The temperatures are more moderate, and the trails are drier, making it easier to navigate. The autumn foliage also adds to the scenic beauty of the region.

Both these seasons are popular among climbers due to the favorable weather conditions and comparatively lower avalanche risks. It’s important to note that while these months are generally considered the best, weather patterns can vary, so it’s always recommended to stay updated on the current conditions before planning your climb. Additionally, ensure you have the necessary climbing skills, equipment, and a trained guide for a safe and successful ascent.